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Search Results 0 to 48 of about 49 (some duplicates have been removed)
dealing with the fiscal crisis. it's about education, about research and development, it's about controlling our energy future. all of these are part of the equation. and we can't just do one piece of it, and we can't let that piece prevent us or become a smokescreen for not acting on the others. so that is the challenge. how do you put that puzzle together, move forward in a balanced way, so we're funding those kinds of priorities that we need to grow? >> it's interesting, doris, as you look at the historical sweep as well. here is a very toxic atmosphere in washington. a carryover of, you know, difficult debates. and the president who's popular, has a unified party, but also seems reluctant to go out on a limb on some big areas where he thinks he's not going to get much cooperation from republicans. >> i'm not sure that's true. i think gun control. he came out with sweeping proposals. i mean, that's certainly out on a limb. you're not going to get a lot of support perhaps from republicans. but his idea, i think, is that if you educate the country -- you know, when he talked to
99 weeks. these folks have been out of work two years, three, even four. they're college-educated professionals in their 40s or 50s, people who thought their company would take them all the way to retirement. vernon? >> i was very angry. i was very bitter. i was fed up with society, the corporate world, the lies, deceit, the greed. >> they don't look it, but they have fallen out of the middle class, turned in cars, gone on food stamps, taken kids out of college, and faced foreclosure. now, they've pinned their last hopes on joe carbone. >> the word "carnage" is a strong word, but i can't think of a better word in this case. and i-- what aggravates me is that there isn't outrage. we ought to be angry. we ought to be giving every moment of our time figuring out how we're gonna restore for them the american dream. >> joe carbone is president of something called the workplace. it's the state unemployment office in southwest connecticut where people get job training and placement help. carbone has a reputation for innovative job programs, but he has never seen so many people out of wor
of education, research and development, innovation energy. there are things we can do about it but we have to do them together as a country. that's our goal. >> i do think it's important to put in context and remember just how dark the days were four years ago and how in the middle of that meltdown, people were thinking about going to caves and getting spam and guns. it was dark. not only the president, but the president working with george w. bush and others really pitched in and had to make very tough decisions and a lot of hard votes that got a lot of people unelected from office to get us through that. >> when we got our first economic briefings, i wanted to get some spam and go into a cave. i know what you're talking about. >> that's why this is such an opportunity, though, for the president right now. the problems we're talking about are structural. they've been there for a long time. this declining middle class has gone on for two decades. it isn't just the recession. that means investing. this is where the problem of the debt comes in. if you're going to get bet
health screenings and marijuana education camps and they also add and this is a swipe at you. you come from a family who made a fortune selling alcohol, a product that is objectively far more harmful than marijuana. how do you answer questions like that about enforcement treatments. >> two wrongs don't make a right. i know there's neurotoxicity with alcohol so we should keep kids from using alcohol, too. the point is we don't want to be fighting this war on all front, and i just think we ought to listen to the public health officials. there are implications here. >> what about the public? there seems to be a growing number of people in this country who are saying at the ballot box, you know what? we're tired of this. we want our pot. we want to be able to smoke in the privacy of our own homes. what about those people? >> well, that's why we should have a debate about it. i just don't think we've either got to lock them up or light it up. there's no middle ground here and that's what i hope to engender through this campaign. let's bring in public health officials and let's understand dr
, of course, they have better chances because they got a better education, they have more connections, they were able to network. that's the key to their success, not necessarily any form of self confidence. and we see that increasing positive self view and for a sy schism across all ethnic groups and regions and all social classes and doesn't seem to be restricted to just one group of young people. >> doctor, i wanted to ask you about that. am i correct that your research focuses on college students. is that right? >> yes. although i have done many other studies that include high school students and their increasingly positive self views, as well. >> are we getting a complete picture looking at college students that represent a particular demographic profile and likely to be affluent more than the population on average? >> yeah. and that's a great point and that's why it's important to try to include high school students. we also, one of my students looked at students all the way down to middle school. and they also show an increase in self esteem over time so we really do see it acr
against a ban is white men with no college education. a college educated men and women, as well as nonwhites and young people, they all support a ban. america is dividing as the demographics in this country shift. it's time for the silent majority in this country to be heard. this civil war rhetoric needs to stop before it turns to be even more dangerous. i am a life-long hunter. now, we all give our resume when we start talking about guns. and this is one of the things that does bother me. why do we do that? well, we do that because we want to qualify that hey, i'm not a nut, and i believe in the second amendment. but i really do think we can have some sensible gun laws in this country. attitude, society changes. attitudes in society change over the years. we don't stay the same on a lot of issues. we move forward. now, i'm not concerned that my guns are going to be taken away. and i would venture to say that of all the conservative hosts that you just saw there, i have probably shot more deer and pheasants than any of those suckers. this is not about tyranny. this is not about
of the economy, retail, health care, education and defense spending, that's one-third of the economy, that's where we think the money is going in the next five years. those areas are right for change and venture capitalists are looking at that straight on. one-third of gdp will be revolutionized we see in the next five years. >> wow. >> so we talked to the wrong two guys if we're looking for areas that are seeing a contraction in venture capital. i mean, you guys happen t in the sweet spot right now. brad, is that a fair assessment? >> that is correct. we're seeing a huge expansion in investment. and, you know, if you're looking for an area that is growing very, very quickly, health care i.t. is the place to be. >> health care i.t. and also what john is talking about because you've got mobility taking over. so much data. i like to say nothing is growing as fast as data. >> that's right. maria, mobility is a horizontal play. it affects education. it affects health care and affects security and affects retail. it's really important, and mobility is not just the four-inch screen that we think
the print-outs of webmd -- >> that's me. >> google the symptoms. i think that's good. good to be educated and know what's going on and you also do face the risk of having too much. this overload. >> right. >> and so that's why it's important to practice your pitch. just like if you were -- if you have ten seconds to talk to your senator, or your boss, i mean, you would want to make sure that you really practice that pitch and so that's why it's so important to write down the key aspects of your story. >> wow. >> and rehearse it in advance. >> lots of pressure here. >> my cysister, is an er doctor and told me that history taking is an art form and done in a proper way. so how can doctors get better at it? i mean, we have the patient who is come in with the webmd stuff, we have patient who is want to talk to you for an hour. a lot of doctors are egotistical as my sister's were. is it on the doctor to get better at the art form or is it on patients to really learn how to tell their story? >> ideally, the doctor should get better. we all want better doctors and i think that as an educator mys
, education and programs middle class families depend on. the temporary nature of the increase is somewhat troubling. a white house official told nbc news it's a terrible way to run the country. but the aide gave no indication president obama would veto a temporary extension if this is how congressional republicans want to govern, so be it. they already have an approval rating of, let's see, 14% from the american people. can they do better than that? maybe they just want to see how low it can go. the writing was on the wall yesterday when republican budget chairman paul ryan told members they need to be prepared for a debt ceiling increase. the attitudes from republican leaders are a lot different today. senator jon cornyn of texas wrote an op-ed said it may be necessary to partially shut down the government in order to secure the long-term fiscal well-being of the country. now cornyn tells the chronicle editorial board we will raise the debt ceiling. we are not going to default on our ded debt. two years ago, they were gloating over their debt ceiling hostage strategy. >> no president in
lose millions in community block grant funding and in the education department and a number of other areas. so i'm in the process of getting ready to announce my budge it in the first week of february. we don't know what we are or aren't going to have. i inherited a $4.2 billion deficit. we didn't spend more than what we had. the federal government has to look to spend within their means. >> we are going to leave it there. >> we appreciate it. great story to tell. we have breaking news out of washington now the house is voting to provide aid to victims of super storm sandy. >> the house vote is continuing. we have five minutes left. this $50 billion bill for sandy relief has the votes to pass. 175 nay votes. about 5:00 left in the vote it is not official until they gavel down this vote. earlier today there was an attempt to offset some of the cost of the spending in this bill bypassing an amendment that could have a spending caught with the federal government. this will not be paid for but it looks like the $50 billion is passing as we speak. >> dow k chris christie will have a nice
's a hard story to cover. the president has to be an educate on climate issue. by giving it the form, not a paragraph, he's gone a long way to start the second term discussion on climate we need. >> we can't judge how historians are going to see this. i suspect on many issues, they'll see it as forward thinking. that doesn't take away from the fact it probably will be seen as the next couple years as a partisan speech. i think they best test how partisan the speech is, is not what republicans say on it, what democrats running for re-election on the senate two years from now say on the speech and what democrats say in swing districts about the speech. i don't know you're going to get a lot of these democrats running in conservative states where the president got below 45%, and there are quite a few, in 2014, are going to be talking about gay rights, climate change and gun control. rober robert. >> look. every district is unique and different, as you well know and as we know, as we looking through the map. i think the speech, talking, as doug said about seneca falls and stonewall and s
a kids' education depends on the educators and parents. >> sleepy 177 tweets the kids are just a number to the school district but the parents would have the best interest of the kids in mind. >>> before we go we want to welcome the newest member of the fox family, simon joy kelly, the new baby of ian kelly, born on saturday, january 12, a healthy 8 pounds and 4 ounces. >> you might think daddy ian would be sleeping now but of course he's going to be up with the new baby. everybody have a great day. "fox & friends" starts now. >>gretchen: good morning. today is thursday, january 17. i'm gretchen carlson. thanks for sharing your time today. americans held hostage by a one-eyed islamist jihaddist. the word this morning dozens of hostages just made a break for it. all right. >>steve: it was one of the most heartbreaking and inspirational stories we heard. a college football star overcoming the death of his grandmother and girlfriend who both died on the same day. as it turns out, the girlfriend never existed. she was a hoax. this story is going to have you talking all day. was the player i
to make friends. i'm just trying to save you some money. my job is not just to educate, but i'm entertaining, coaching and teaching tonight. so call me 1-800-743-cnbc. does the market not understand the gravity of a u.s. government shutdown? does it not comprehend it's not merely the nation's credit rating that's at risk from the debt ceiling debacle? but the full faith and credit of the republic itself? how long can we shrug off this grand canyon plunge that's coming? as we did again with another benign day, dow tipped 29 points, and nasdaq advance advanced .22%. this is behavior. is the market actually smarter than you and i think? i'm starting to believe the latter and tonight i'm going to tell you why. first, i don't necessarily want to invest in a country if it doesn't pay its bills. dead beat country, but i don't mind if it can't pay for its bills but for a moment refuses to. it must honor its debts no matter what. i believe passionately that we will pay debts in a timely fashion. congress is supposed to hold the purse strings, but the american people are less stupid tha
for -- a better life. my parents feared i was not going to get access to good schools and higher education and we came here because my parents said we want to ensure kristina and my brother jonathan can have access to education. i'm actually the first in my family to graduate from college and in that way i realized the dreams of my parents coming into this country. >> one of the first times you've been on the cover of "parade" right? >> the first time. >> but maybe many more to come. >> what do you get out of convening a group like this? >> i think what you get is the beginning of a conversation, a kitchen table conversation. you know, to cristina's point this is political. hopefully the president is going to address this in his inauguration speech. but to the 60 million americans who read "parade" every sunday this is a chance to put some faces together, to hear cristina's story which echoes mine. i am the daughter of immigrants, the first of my generation to graduate from college in my family. i see the stories of americans here. our panelists talk about this issue as access and opportunity and
saying, they were trying to educate their new members on exactly how the debt ceiling worked because that might not have been done last time. and paul ryan has the sort of, these are not the androids you're looking for, this will allow it to be your principle -- they just convince them -- over the course of a couple of days that they will have three p yiv points, they will be able to say the onus is on the president to pass the budget. the first time they were able to look reasonable since 2009. they brought them around on it. they're asking for a nearly clean extension. i was talking to a john boehner spokesperson after this was presented and we were asking, didn't the boehner rule say we need cuts for every dollar of debt limit increase? he said well, the boehner rule is cuts versus reform. they're trying to sell that is not backing away from what they did before, but it kind of -- kind of is. >> it does seem like it kind of is, but going three months into the future, let's say you get the budgets passed. you have two other moments for fiscal showdown, you have the spending sequest
will bankrupt the nation, causing pain to everyone and making it impossible for poorly educated or kiss advantaged whom he sighted to make a living. the president's address was not an urgent call to reform entitlements, provide oversight on economic abuse or even stimulate the economy. none of that was on display. so it is quite clear that the president is willing to go down in history as a crusader for social justice no matter what happens to the economic fabric of the country. he does not want to cut government spending. he does not want to reform entitlements that are now directly threatening the american treasury. unless there is a radical change in the president's thinking, few problems will be solved over the next four years. we'll simply get more of the same. and that's the memo. now for the top story tonight. we begin our coverage of the inauguration by going down to washington and bringing in fox news senior political analyst brit hume. so where am i going wrong here, hume? >> i think you are actually right about his focus on social justice. this is something that's very import
increasingly goes digital and students would be using many more education resources, and using textbooks and new technologies that come out. it's about nobody up to this point has focused on putting the student first. so chegg has taken the position that our goal is to give the students what they need, our mission is to save them time, save them money, get them smarter. the education process is really difficult. it's really fragmented. i have two daughters, rachel and samantha, and one went through the process and the other is going through it now. and it's just really complicated, really expensive, and it's not necessary anymore. >> you know, of course facebook started in a college dorm, conceivably as a social network originally for students who were in college. what's going to differentiate chegg from any other social m network that is out there, and why as a student i would want to be on it? >> we think of it more as a connective learning platform. it's focused on the students' lifetime while in school, their academic needs, their needs as a student. it's probably more similar to lin
sadiki, educated in the u.s., pakistani origin, she was implicated by khalid sheikh mohammed in one way or another in the world trade center bombings, she fled the country with her children. she was arrested, she showed up in afghanistan and she wasn't prosecuted for terrorism or for bombing, she was prosecuted because she tried to kill two of the men interrogating her. >> they're talking about a possible swap, to go back to one point you made. there are still american hostages right now in algeria. >> foreign hostages. the situation is just so murky. it is frustrating. >> why is that? it is because we're talking about ail zwreeria and reporting this a couple of days ago, we're talking 40, and now saying 650 have been freed. why the misinformation? >> well, it is a remote site. it is a game of telephone that is going on. the details are coming out. and then we get conflicting details. second, you got the algerian government that is very, very sensitive on the subject of terrorism. it fought a brutal, with a capital b, civil war during the 1990s and 50,000 to 200,000 people were killed.
with that kind of investment. you want to get the economy moving and make a difference in education, reform health care? for me, i think particularly in my district that is a compelling message. think about what we could be doing. >> in our caucus leader pelosi has been great about trying to reinforce this that we need these measures and as a caucus we can find people on the other side who hate doing this as well. >> the big question i have about this is i've known a lot of lawyers in my time and people that work at corporate firms. unless you are a sociopath, if you spend 12, 13 hours a day making arguments you come to believe them right? at a certain point you can't detach yourself anymore. part of the problem is at a certain point the detachment you may have now as freshmen members from the dreariness of raising money, there is only so long you can keep that detachment and not go crazy. if you're going to do this for ten, 12, 26 years, you'll have to kind of come to like it in some per verse way. once you do, that desire to get rid of the current system is going to -- >> let me just say
make that happen for her. >> what kind of law is that? >> it will make child sexual abuse education mandatory in public schools in all 50 states. we're working to make that happen and hopefully we'll create real progress this year. >> you know, you moved from alabama, went to new york, 18 years old. you say sometimes you had $5 in your pocket. >> i did. >> just to eat and get around. you are scrappy here. >> yeah. >> people in washington, they're partisan. they don't get along so well. you're going to go state to state all year you're traveling. what are you going to say to bring folks to the table, even if they disagree? >> i think that the first thing we can do is happening right here. we can encourage everyone in america to become involved in their community and see things from a different angle. the sooner they do that, the better off we'll be. and the better off we'll be at listening to each other and understanding people's needs. that's the best way we can compromise sometimes is just to listen to each other and understand what's going on maybe in your neighbor's house and you
not to education. doesn't help our kids. doesn't help with health care. it helps the countries that loan us the money. >> and with that spike in interest rates goes along with a real market disruption, i guess, in equities. a pretty good sizable selloff in stock prices as well. senator, have you laid out a pretty gloomy picture for the next ten years. let's hope we get our arms around the debt. >> you keep laying it out because, you know, at some point, the stock market is rolling around and everything, because the stock market believes that no government could be as stupid as where these guys are headed, but they could. >> oh, really. >> yeah, exactly. good to have you on the program >> you bet. >> love talking with you always. coming by more often, would you, please. >> would love to. >> breaking news right now on dell. david faber with the story. >> reporter: thanks very much, maria. joining you on the phone from mid-town. want to fill in some gaps we have in terms of understanding what exactly is going on with the potential leveraged buyout of dell, and i think i can do that this aftern
job not just to entertain, put it in context, teach and educate. call me 1-800-743-cnbc. all right. sometimes you just have to don the old bear costume, put yourself in gogi's hat or gentle ben's boo-boo's paws to understand this market. the dow roaring 85 points, and nasdaq climbing .59%, happy days here again. it's one of those days. see, we're always trying to understand the coloration of the market. but sometimes we literally can't do so unless we go to jelly stone national park and get all ersine about it. why? well, think about when you own a stock and something terrific happens but the stock goes down anyway. what do you think? what goes through your mind? perhaps you say maybe the news isn't as good as we thought. or perhaps i got to do more homework. maybe this news was already baked into the stock and that's why it didn't go higher. however, it's far more likely that you would be emotional about it. you would say, i give up. all that homework, all that good news, all those positives, they didn't matter. this just must be a horrible moment for the market, and it is a huge
has had an education on that front and the health care front. we have to, i think, focus in a more specific way in how we steer people towards those sdwrobz and stay tuned that are good paying going forward. >> and jonathan martin have an article in politico today talking about the upcoming brewing fight inside the democratic party between democrats whose priority is the working poor, the working class unions, and sort of the high faluting democrats. the tent is so big you have an exodus of moderate republicans who are inside the democratic party, so, you know, post-obama where does the party go from there? >> well, first, i still want to go back to howard for a second. >> you basically do not want to -- okay. >> he has a great point. we are back to the go-go clinton days of soft money, of donors giving millions, however much money they want. will they be getting sleepovers? are their companies getting grants? that is a good story. >> we know that -- >> they say they're disclosing the money. this will be voluntary. i hope they disclose everything they get. we have no way of checkin
but to educate you so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. we had that sweet combination of good earnings from companies like general electric, morgan stanley, schlumberger coupled with benign squibbs out of washington that maybe there won't be a big fight, partisanship, maybe there'll be a deal. and that combo produced nice, quiet, bullish action. the dow rallying 54 points, s&p gaining .34%, though the nasdaq declined .04% because of a disappointment from intel and earnings jitters from google and apple. yet, despite that relatively rosy action, the earnings season was a bust or the earnings are okay but the sales are weak. people over the place are chastising me for regarding the numbers we've seen so far in the last couple of weeks as positive. like i'm whistling past the graveyard. see no evil earnings. first, earnings season has barely begun. it's about eight minutes have gone by in the first quarter. these nay sayers are acting as if they're watching some football game where the bears/patriots are three touchdowns ahead of the bullish ravens at the two-minute warning. that's way too early to judg
or whatever, there's got to be some level of education and information and responsibility. not just of the individuals who are engaging, but if they're young or teenagers. parents who are involved to make sure that their children understand completely what this very adult activity involves, and the reality of it is a lot of folks -- and this is a concern for members of faith traditions, et cetera, we put this stuff out there, and then there's, you know, okay, kids, you've got it. now we need to complete the rest of it. >> it's all about strengthening the american family as well. before we go, i have to ask you guys, if there is one -- what is your take on what the president moves forward on first, which is to say a lot of things were outlined yesterday. is it climate change? is it immigration? is it -- >> immigration and guns. i think you're going to see real movement on immigration in the next two weeks, and i think they want to get the gun thing done quickly. >> michael. >> i don't know if the gun thing will be done this year, depending on how the house republicans move, but i thi
. teachers educate. architects design buildings. engineers construct things. journalist hopefully reveal the truth. help us to see the truth in society. businesses, the greatest value creator in the world. it doesn't get credit for it. its narrative has been hijacked by critics and put this this greedy exploit ative purpose. >> i do a little program on cnbc called "how i made my money." stories about people who achieved the american dream. they often start with small ideas. and i agree with you. i can't remember one of them who said, i want it make money. that's my goal here. it is usually with their little businesses that they have a product that they believe in. it is belief and faith and desire to prove for self validation. >> that's correct. >> he wonder whether you believe that lofts of companies at some point, maybe more public than private, lose sight of that fundamental faith that what they are doing is serving customers and they become all too focused on the next quarter's profits and so forth. >> i definitely believe that does happen. when it does happen the business ultimately
does not raise the bottom. upward mobility may be a problem of education. how many times did you hear the president say that we don't spend enough on education? the problem is, we have no cause/effectiveness aspects in place. spending more might make politicians feel good when they go home but doesn't cure the problem. last but not least, green energy. we're going to subsidize the solyndras. don't think so. it's been around at the beginning of many centuries. maybe the problem is that when you have 330 million people in this country, solar panels just aren't going to cut it for what drives business. energy, real energy like natural gas. cause/effects, be careful. there's a lot of nefarious activity. >> flagging this to our viewers, mark cuban walking "squawk on the street." the president is lying when he says a calorie or fructose is the same as any other to your body. we just had the discussion talking about their new initiative trying to address obesity. interesting, huh? >> real turn here. >> a lot more "squawk on the street" still ahead. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 this morning, i'm goin
. for more currency trade, be sure to catch more tomorrow at a:30 eastern the if you want more education about currencies. >>> tonight on the television premiere of "shadow billionaire" after dhl founder vanished during a routine flight over the pacific, several young women claimed he had fathered their children and sued for a piece of his massive fortune. as the ballots heated up, the sordid details of the secret life began to emerge. >> our local counsel in the philippines gave us a tour of his manila, the clubs were unbelievable. they're or four or five hundred women in them who are classified either as dancers, nude dancers, or guest relations officers, g.r.o.s which i thought was the most formalistic title i had ever heard for a hooker. >> do not miss the premiere tonight at 9:00 p.m. eastern and pacific here. >> what time was that? >> 9:00 eastern and pacific. >>> when we come back, goldman sachs strategist lays out the best sectors to play and whether or not the saul run so far has further to go. what are you doing? nothing. are you stealing our daughter's school supplies and taki
or opportunities? with an advanced degree in education from capella university, you'll have the knowledge to meet these challenges and make a difference in the lives of students. let's get started at capella.edu. for ovnights can feel califolong and lonely.dren, i miss my sister. i miss my old school. i miss my room. i don't want special treatment. i just wanna feel normal. to help, sleep train is collecting pajamas for foster children, big and small. bring your gift to any sleep train, and help make a foster child's night a little cozier. not everyone can be a foster parent, but anyone can help a foster child. >>> we're back with democratic strategist cornell belcher and ari fleischer, a member of the republican jewish coalition. i want to play you all a clip of former general and former secretary of state colin powell on nbc's meet the press talking about his own republican policy issues dealing with race. listen. >> there's also a dark -- a dark vein of intolerance in some parts of the party. what do i mean by that? what i mean by that is they still sort of look down on minorities. >> this has
. >> that is really interesting, gary. you've done so much to try to educate our viewers as to how those -- how those thipgs work and how they're different. we'll come back to you in a little bit. >>> more problems for the 787, of course, pushing boeing into the red today. off the lows. when and how should the aircraft maker step up its response? we'll take a look at that next. >>> first, rick santelli is working on something for later on in the hour. hey, rick. >> good morning, carl. we're going to stick with our theme ant exports and currencies and depreciations. chief economist at the cme group. that's all coming up in 10, 12 minutes. if you're an fx cross trader you don't want to miss this one. >>> the problems keep coming for boeing. nippon airways saying a dreamliner made an emergency landing in japan today after battery problems and a burning smell was detected in the cockpit and cabin. they're grounding dreamliner fleets. phil lebeau has been on this story from the very beginning. >> the problem for boeing investors is we've seen a slew of problems when it comes to the dreamliner. this is jus
and policy risk. as investors we owe it to our clients to bring all that together to make an educated investment positioning for their portfolios. >> all right. so then what did you -- i know how you look around corners at pimco and multispeed universe. i got all your phrases in this new normal that we have. how are you handicapping those three things that you said? i don't think you're positive about the two sides coming to the. are you? >> no. first, joe, it's great that you say new normal. >> i say multi -- i say -- we'll see whether it really is a new normal. a new normal can't only last three years, mohamed. i'm still hoping you're wrong. i don't want this forever. >> no, we said in 2009, two to five years. so 2009 we said it for three to five years. >> wait a second. that means you're already right it's 2013. >> you're done. by coincidence he's already right. >> slow growth, unusually high unemployment, the system credit and debt issues. okay so in terms of what to expect, you should expect that once again it's going to be incredibly noisy. we're not going to get any positive mo
Search Results 0 to 48 of about 49 (some duplicates have been removed)